Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 26, 1842, Page 2

June 26, 1842 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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Tha bf'wc-t: flu- II I < Unrthall 11 an it Mr. Webb, of the K? - Uav Vrniy, ! . 'i ,ir . ' : :* 1 J I i>: win! it w! u( li.is t-ron ' ? .1..... t . |,.i . i r luimrcu, is irur, ? fallen man: therefore we merely gne the details of what has re,.ched us reflecting the duel between Mr. Mai dial! and Mr. Webb. [Cor.-Mpondeuce of th* Hfr*M.) WiiAtrxoToN, (Del.) June 24, 1#42 The m urli talked of Duel. J vs. <"?. Bennktt:? Dkak SIII :? It is said that Col. James Watson Webb, of the "regular army," arrived in this city this morning per steamboat "Ohio," Captain Davis, from 1'hiladelphi and to >k lodgings at "Foster's" Hotel, and that h- hired hack to take himself and two friends eight ... i.. a.,,... ti, j .t,.~.. ....or ib. "??.1 r A!- i'i it Colonel Thomas Marshall, of Kentucky, i to arrive this evening in the curs from Philadelphia. Their intention is to settle a small utlair in a ! gentlemanly v. ay, as recognised by men of honor.? if this c-i b- of anv use to you, publish it, and oblige a rb<.vidut heaoei:ok ihk ,\l:\v Vokkhebai.o. [Correspondence of the 1 lei aid. J Piiil.idki.i'HI.v, June 35,1812. ji:t F.rlranrliniry Stir?.1 Duel between IVtbb a/ lite Rrrutfir Army ami Hon. T. F. Marshall? tV.bb Shot in tin 11 irk of the Lrft Leg?Supposed to ' l. ' I for Life?Two Shots were passed and t' Turd insist 'd on by Martha!/, but re/used by " ?Fid! Particulars. i'lie meeting took place this mornti.g at a little past lour o'clock, on Naroann's Creek, on the Delaware side of the II iu separating that State from P-nnsylronin, about three ' miles from Marcus Hook, and resulted iu Col. Webb re- ! reiving his antagonist's ball, at the second fire,in thebark part ol' the left knee. They fought nt ten paces, wenponr ordinary duelling pistols, with " mahogany stock nnd i peroussion lock." I Tho parties pas.eJ through Wilmington, 011 their way : to the place of meeting, the altcrnoon previous with the intention of lighting ut that time ; but the ] number of people who were drawn together by the pre- i pnrtuious rendered necessary the postponement of the I meeting until the following morning. In the mean time j Colonel iVet'b poised over into New Jersey, and returnei | about II in the evening, sleeping in his carriage all night. Mr. .Marshall, his brother, mrgoou and second, slept at .tlareii" Hook tavern. A little before daylight the next morning, the principals, their secnide, and a number of gentlemen from this ity, <vlio had hastened to the spot upon hearing a rumor i hat th< allair was to come otf, appeared upon the ground. AImo-t immediately after their arrii al, the seconds tossed up tot a choice of position, and the niece falling among the grass, somu dispute arose as to which party had won. Both seconds determinedly re!used to yield. It was Kettle,1, however, by Mr. Marshall requesting his I second. Dr. Kerr,of Washington,to \ iehl the point. This request, however, the second declined. Mr. Marshall j then, with some warmth, said, " Give it to them, Doctor? j give it to them- 1 came hero to have a shot at him, and do no! mean to be batH?vl bj trifles.' Mr Morrell, the second of Col. Webb, tartly replied, " We ask you to give usuothing?we a-k but what is our right." The point was yi I ted, as Mr. Marshall desir 1 it should l>e. They then proceeded to deci le, in the same manner, as to which of the seconds should give the word, which was vv a by the second of Colonel Webb. Thus Colouel Webb had the choice of |iosition and the giving of the word. The preliminaries being thus settled, the principals were desired to take their positions, which they did with a ' coolness and alacrity surprising to every person present, I r ich placing his lelt foot against a stone, so as to stand > lirunly, with the 'iglit leg slightly advanced towards his I antagonist, and the left supporting the weight of the j body. ur. n.t>rr men nesireu .sir. Morreti io read tiie articl-aol agreement govemingtbe fight, which he did. Thudone, Ihc latter gentleman aske 1 in a clear and firm tone, " Oentl-men, are you realyt" I'pon w liirh Mr. Matshall answered, " No", ?ir, I am not and pausing lor a short time, u<f i a keen and searching look upon Ins antagonist, he iowlv lifted his ha* from his head and tossed it lightly Ironi him, w i'hout altering his position. "Now, sir," CCUtimted \lr. M., " I am ready." The demeanor of Col. Webb during this proceeding was perle. tly Cool and collected, and when Mr. Morrrfi I gave the w >r.l to lire, thus?" Kire?one?two?three"? tne report was so nearly simultaneous, as to induce the belief with some of the spectators that llie Colonel hod not 1 fire 1 at -.11 The discharge was upon the word "one." A inrl-v was then held by the secon Is, and the principals not being satisfied, preparations were made for a second exchange of shots, and the weapons were reloaded and placed in their hands. The sumo ceremony was then gone through,without altering position", and immediately upon the second discharge, Col. Webb was observed to wheel and stagger,upon w h:c Dr. Kerr called out to Mr. Morrell, " sir, your friend is falling, w hv don't you catch him ?" but without waiting for a reply, he stepped up and I caught the Colonel in his arms. < The h ill liu.I taken effect upon the back part of the left leg of Col. Webb, and upon ascertaining that it was not fatal, Mr. .Marshall insisted on having .mother shot, re- | marking, at the same time, that Col. Webb had injured | him more than all other men, ana, if it were possible for him to stand, he would expect him again to resume his iKMitio.i. The second anl surgeon of the wounded man |>oii'iv.ly refused to permit this, alleging that he would be fi jhting mi !er great disa Ivsntages?and this, together with the interference of the spectators, hacl the effect to , prevent any iurther hostilities. The y onager brother of Mr. Marshall, who had during the tiring retired some two or three hundred yards from the puny, came up and was quite vehement in hisdecla rations that thu matter should not proceed larthcr?remarking that hit) brother ought not to ask it, and that he ought to thank hi* Ood that the consequences ?ere not morn serious than they were. CoL Webb, while reclining in the arms of his friends, sat 1 that .he h tl not then, nor nad he ever ha I any unkind feeling towards Mr. Marshall. This, however, was not MM 'tli M. nor \i SU it offi 'ially communicated to him, sn l the parties left the ground, with, apparently, the same boitile feeling with which they met upon it. It is understood that the w ound of Col. Webb has severe! the sinews of the leg, and it is supposed w ill cause lameness for life, but will not endanger the safety of the limb. The Colonel arrival a', the United States Hotsl a' ant nine o'clock this morning, having tir?t breakfasted a'Chester, and he appears to be cheerful, and very' little afsr ed by his encounter. He is, however, incapable ol sttidlig ..itiiout support. Amjng the spectators were Mr. Crittenden, of Ky.,Josish H in tali, Esq., of this city , Mr. Marshall, the brothei of the party, and a number of rc-pectable individuals from W e llington, Wilmington un l Philadelphia, who all b 'ar testimonv to the coolness and deliberation of the pam r es Col Webb's surgeon was quite a voting man fioir this city, and the gentlemen who attended Mr. Marshall 11 th it capacity w,ei from Baltimore or Washington. Their names I could not learn. The Cmjutc op ihb L'vwkd Sxatbs.?A very valusblc work, descriptive of flic nature and infltiencea of th- climate of thia country, Iihs been recently issued from the presa of the Mci-srs. Lnngly. The author, Idr. Forry, w as lor several years conr. cted wri'h the L". S. Army, and enjoyed unequal! J facilities of ucqairing un itnniens amount of accurate data respecting the important subl et w hich he disc usees. Nothing is more strongly indicative ot t!te ense now beginnirg to be entertained of the brn?ticu: influence which the advancement of scientific knowledge cxcits on the great sum total of hum in .comfort and longevity, than the interest which retell in many quarter* on topica such as th ' t? which this valuable work is devoted. Ignorance of the Ijws of climate, iind their nntural consequence-, has occasioned tlie premature death ol rhousan !sof the most enlerpna.ng and active of our race. Wt are glad lo observe that the new College of .Medicine and Pharmacy have directed their at tendon to this most important nutter, and have pre pared a medicine whirh acta us a j>rcservati?e ,.g bast tlio injurious < fleetsof our variable climate. Movbubm** of Troop?.?The Taranto, armed at Sivannah, 20th instant, from Pcnsacola, with tin l..t Lieut. B. Bra??, Lieut. J F. Reynolds, and lor ty?eig'it soldiers, belong in? to company L. 3d Hcgiuient United States Artillery on board. The* troops are on the way to St. Augustine. Unri. e Fruit?People should take care hot* they meddle with unripe fruits of all kinds, unlest they mean tt> furnish appropriate subject? for the operation* of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy. Ripe fruits, however, if used in moderate f)tiantities, are useful rather than injurious. Mail Hoaass - Covvirrsn?Alfred llolton found guilty in Rochester on th it I, tnst , of robbing ihe nulls b?iween Roc ieater and Buila'o, in CVto' er and Xovembef of H4.!?an I Silas Doty, also, found ; ii!ftr of f bb n^the mail* wet? ? Buffalo '?? ] c ember National the the the are real nnd condition of Academy some fifteen or twenty ^l^ago, a ' therefore, very charitably undertake to nilightcn them on the subject. They commence with their usual Jesuitical assertions of good feeting and friendship, at the miiic time relating their stubs iijhhi the dt id institution, which they have >ccn roiioWii)g up ir^ni tne nrst ox tneir existence, and ceased not until they accomplished their object?the downfall of a rival institution. They ray that the American Academy was endowed by subscription with about #3t).M), and in l*2."i it amounted to nearly $15,0t>0 Now, observe, the dilliculties began just at this time seventeen years ago. This is their own statement. They now discover that the directors of the A. A. are not competent to manage their own ailkirs. It required the suj>erior judgment and wisdom of artists to conduct it for them. The truth is, they wanted to obtain the $15,000 ; and because the directors differed from them in opinion, they have not been forgiven to this day. They (iNo neglect to state that this " miserably conducted" institution was established upon the liberal principles of allowing all students free access at nil times during the day, who hud the use of the choice collection of Mutuary to draw from, and the study of some ot the hot worksof old masters, many of them from the gallery of Joseph Bonaparte, and the cabinet of rare boohs and paintings, presented by Napoleon. Many of the leading men of the National hud the advantage of the use of these works, without money or price, although so bitter in their denunciations of the Academy. They have succeeded in destroying the best school <--f Arts ever established in this country. The time is far distant, if over our young artists can again enjoy the same privileges as those did in the |>ahny days of the old Academy. I will refer to the public journals of the last seventeen years for proof of what 1 assert. Such has been their course towards the Apollo Association, and will be to all that they consider interfering with or crossing their interests. It is true, they speak well of the Apollo, now it no longer exists. If they had not been hostile to it. why use their influence to prevent artists generally from exhibiting with them 1 ?threatening some and cajoling others?creating academicians and associates without number?u thing they had not done in years before, although repeatedly urged to, as acts of justice. We see by the extracts from London papers, that a society similar to, and on the same principles as the " Apollo," has a fund of 12,000 guineas for the purchase of pictures; and here the urtists will not sustain an institution so favorable to their interests, because thu directors of the National Academy forbid them under pain of their august displeasure. The directors speak largely and complacently of what they have been doing for the Arts of Design for the last 17 years : for at the beginning of that l*?riod they say the arts were at a very low ebb. Now, we will trace their progress for these last 17 years, and sep what they have done for the advancement of the Arts, although they have so loud and long blown their own trumpet. In the first place, they establish a drawing school (and let it be observed they have never taught tinv thing else) and .11 tlw. ft, r,f flw. .1,,1,1 lend (the more the better) at $5 per head. They are closed day and night the year round, excepting winter evenings, which is the only opportunity that the students can a\ ail themselves of?tliey soon get a full school, which speculation pays very well The pupils, after spending considerable money and two or three winter seasons, begin to think it time 10 paint a picture ; but, alas ! they have been taught die use of the crayon only. The next enquiry is, how are they to proceed I and the answer is go to Mr. M., or Mr. I., or Mr. \V\, and give tlicin a pre iiiiiim of -100 or S^X), and they will teach you the art. The student now awakes, and the scales fall from his eyes, and he finds he must pay roundly (il able) to acquire a knowledge of the" profession. Nothing daunted, he spends two or three years more of his time, and then makes his first how to the public with a picture. Tn a few years more lie becomes convinced that the Institution for the promotion of ihr Arts of J >csigii has led him inlo the error of supposing himself an artist, and aband lis the profession in despair of ever succeeding. The directors exultingly call the attention of the public to the vast improvement in the arts since it lias been under their fostering care. Now let us isk this same public (those who have had the opporiunity) to compare these exhibitions, year alter year, as we have, and see what has been done ; compare the present with any of the former, and the result will give an unequivocal answer. Improvement, indeed ! The best that can be obtuined from their seventeen years of labor will not compare with :he works of Trumbull. Stuart. Jarvis. Vanderlvn Stilly, AlUton, and a liosl of others who flourished before their institution was in existence. See what their boasted improvement amounts to ! We might continue the subject still further; hut enough for the present. Wr shall return to the sub tect by and by. Court for the Correction of Krrors. Jv >r 25 ? Tkt Jfindussus Catt ?Ordered, that the argument in the three causes, " Robert H. .Morris, Major, x.*. v*. The Teople ex. rel. Joseph H. Taylor, EJward Williams, ami John lleith anil i-amuel Roome," he postjoned until Tuesday morning?that during the argument, thereof, the (ourt'will hold two sessions daily, comnteiicing at ten nnJ four o'clock?that the si holt of the cause* he embraced in one argument, or that ouly one of hi :n be hear! this term, and that only two counsel be tieanl on a side. The decision in the case of Scovillc vs. The City of UulIStlo was postponed to Monday . The case of Townsend and others i s. Hubbard and ano'her relatis o to the ?ale of certain lots at Sy racuse, waa further argued. Mii|M-rlor t'osut. Before Judge Oakley. Jim 25 ?. 1 ndrew Tail, rs. The invu- York dot Lifkt t'umyonu?The plaintiff isownerol premises Nsis. JO and 2 V una street. Some veaix eiuce, lliu defendants erected a gaaoflfeter house a lyolning. in whi.'h are two tanks.each cupable of liolili'ig 52.000 gallons of water. The building is erected with the gable end towards the sfeet, ao that the plaintiff hnssufh reil much inconi euier.ee from slides of t iow fulling oft the roof on his buildings. Murium niea hare been tw ice knockud down by such, and on one occasion the root was knocked In. and a fine little girl, four years of age, named Louisa lluggs, killed w hile conversing with its parents. The plaintiff complains that the foul water from the tanks has undermined his wall, and destroyed the basement timbers besides w hich, the tfluvia is ?o offensive, as it oorca through the wall, that it is almost impossible to continue ou the premises, lie sues for damage, which has been created by the water, kc. Kromthe testimony presentest.it w ould seem that the company is disposed to obviate the difficulty all in ila |?*er. In regard to health, it was shown that the rtflm ia from gas is not injurious to the ss stem, unlets conlinrsl in a lose room, kc. The Court cliargeil that the case lid not appcur'o be one which authorized the Jury to give what ia tcrmeJ >mart money. Ifthc company he iveTsr.doea not rcn !or their w all ao tight as to prevent the water going upon the premise a of plaintiff, the latter is at liberty to enter nothe. action, w hen the question of smart money mijfht la considered. The niry gave ft verdict for plaintiff of <55 damage* and 6 cents cost*. Kor plaintiff, Mr. Holmes and Yr. I'irsaon ? for defendant, Mr. Maurice and Mr. Jas. T. Brady. Before Chief Ju*tice Jonc*. Firkantt Hank of (rtntitft v*. Clinton Honl af Star TerU:.?Thi* caacwraa tried before, when the jury aonld lot agree. In November, In3P, when tlvfi Free Bank* w ent into operation, the Clinton i?*tiod circular* offering to redeem the note* of Country hank* on their depositing w ith it * certain per rentage. ' The plaintiff ient by itr i>re*M>rnt. Mr. Benedict, who came on hn?lne?a, thc*um of $0303, $3,300 of which ? w to becon*idcred a iperial lepo?ite for thr re temption of it* note*. Mr. Benedict horrowr.1 vl '>00 from the Clinton, for which he gave hi* uw n nnlaou demand. Thi* note tva* *ul>*e<|iiently forwarded fur collection to the Km hauge Bank, a* the personal one ol the pmldent, !>ut wa* ?ont hack proteated.? The plaintifH w i%hivt to w ithdiaw th,.ir ?|wrial dr|>o?iU ome month* aftci ward*. t>ut the defendant* refu?e to give it tip, alleging that the w a* loaned to the Prmident on ><curity of the special depoaite. Thi* wa* denied hoth hr himtrlt and the bank, and action brought for the rceaverjr of the amount. The Jnrv found for plaintiff it> ihe ?nm claimed, being, w ith lntere?t, $3,7.4) 7lr. For plaintlli. Mr. Merrill and Mr.Noyea?For JakoJan Mr. Kimball and Mr. "tapir*. Or*. Attiuo*. TV.- are ?*rry to hear that thi* gentle-an I* dangrrowOy 111 at Ji fferaon Btrrac',# and Ina' hi* coeery i? deepaired of. "h \t? lira j FKmrrtcnii Brig CliRrUa linggett of Salem, Mane., by the liatlrra of tike Fejee Islands. This occurrence look place at the Island of Kan davo, or Cantab, of which Ioland Vendovi was head chief. The brig Charles Daggett was on a trading voyag" t0 these Islands, and iiad erected a I irge home on shore for the purpose of drying and cuiing liradt le Mar, an urticle in great demand in the Ea.-t indies. The Captain's nunie was Hatchelor, and the cliief officer's was Charles Shipman. Fifteen persons were on shore, attending to the curing of the llmch le Mar. On the 8th Sept, 1834, the brig's boat ca:n'- on board to ,irocup* s. inc medicine for one of the natives. On the boat being ready, tnc Captain went to ine gangway, witn the intention of going on shore, but was rci>eatedly t dd by an Irishman (a Botany I'av convict, who has resided at the Islands a loug time,) named Patrick O'Connel, that he had better not go, but without assigning any reason for his caution. Capt. Batchelor therefore declined going, when Mr. Shipman said lie would go, although he was told he had better not. He i>ersisted, however, in going. The boat did not land at the usuul place, but wus landed some distance above the Beach It Mar, a thing unusual. The mate and men, except one (who took the boat on board the vessel) left the boat; nnd Mr. Shipman taking the medicine, they proceeded towards the Beach lr Mar house, where lie met Vendovi and several natives. Vendovi took him by the hand, with every semblance of friendship. When Mr. Shipman arrived at the house, he perceived a greut number of natives assembled, and at the instant of turning into the doorway he was seized around the body and arms by Vendovi, and held last. Before he Imd an opportunity to say a word he was clubbed by the rest of the natives, Vendovi giving orders to murder all hands, when an indiscriminate slaughter took place. The men in the house, with the exception of those who were up upon the racks, ran out at the other end of the nouse, Hoping ro reacn me nout, not Knowing mat she hud returned on board, when all were murdered with tlie exception of u few Tahiti men, who being good runners and swimmers, reached the vessel. Orders were then given to fire the house, which was instantly done; after it had been hiimsng a short lime Vendovi remarked that they were nil dead, and they would now divide the plunder, which was secreted in a cave. James McGowen (the person from whom this statement was procured, and who still resides at these Islands,) and two Tahiti men that were still in the house, being by this time severely burned, and having only the prospect of being burned to death or killed by the natives, left the house, hoping to tind the passage clear, but were met by two natives well armed, who instantly attacked tliem, one o! the Tahiti men upon this returned and entered the burning house, re-'olvmg to lie burned to death rather than be killed and eaten. McGowan was speared and clubbed twice, the other nun was also sp.-ared through the thigh und clubbed several times, but succeeded in making the water, und, being a good swimmer, reached the brig. McGowen with difficulty retreated, defending himself as well as [Kjssible until he got to the edge of the reef, when lie fell over into deep water, and would have been drowned but for the timely arrival of the brig's boat, which took him up and curried him on board senseless; during this time a brisk tire was kept up by the brig, but without uny apparent effect. The name# of the killed were Charles Shiptnan, 1st officer, Ilenjamin larton, trading master, John Clark, seaman, Win. Wall, seaman, John Evans, seaman, Egbert Smith, seaman ; a black, natnc unknown ; a hoy, name unknown, and two Tahiti men, and five persons woundid?total 10 killed and 5 wounded, out of the crew of 21 perrons. The bodies were opened and part of them eaten. The next day Capt. Ilntchelor, by jwyir.ent of a musket, procured the bodies and buried them, hut they rose again and dlifted ashore, when they Were wized and eaten. Thus ended the massacre of the Chas. Daggett. Yen no vi.?Vendovi was kept in double irons for some time after he was taken; then his feet irons were taken oil, and finally he taken out of irons altogether, and allowed the liberty of the ship, lie was very obedient anil passive, making no objections to having his heard and mustarhiosshaved off, ind soon became very cleanly in his person?remarkably so in (act. lie was apt in noticing any thing, and in many little matters showed much good sense and discrimination. He injny times expressed his sorrow ibr what had been done, and said if ' !ie ever returned he would prevent any such oc- | eurrences again, and be a good friend to the Ameri- 1 cans and all white persons, lie never evinced any animosity against us for taking him prisoner, and I but once saw him affected at leaving his native islands?that was when we were hound for the Sandwich Islands, and his native land was fast fading away from his sight, lie gazed at it for some time, and finally sat down and hurst into tears; he, toon, however, made himself reconciled to his lot, and was seldom or never heard to complain, but i always evinced a desire fcr a speedy arrival in the I United States. When his sickness assumed a dan- ; gerons character he gave up nil hopes, and said he i Jini.'ft imim (,.r 1... 1 l.~ J qtpcured to him. From that time he sank, und it was hardly exacted tlial he would live until we got i in, which he did, however, and no more; for the lav afterwards he died. 1 Culled States District Court. Before Judge Belts. 7Vu I'nitrd Statu vs. Six Haiti C'MAi, (Charles Clifton, ( claimant)?These goods were seijedby the late Collector, ! Mr. lloy t. Thcv arrived herein May,1*39, in the ship Geo. Washington, from Liverpool. Tne invoice price ?n about 1 CS50. The appraisers, however, stated that to l>e-J6 per rent, less than the actual cost, and they were i/ed, ac- i cordingly.on the ground ol false invoice. The rloths j came from Saddle worth, in F.ngiauJ, and Messrt. Law lor, , Miller and Kir ley, manufacturers there, have given their i depositions that they sold them at the price lor w hich they w err invoiced. Thejury returned a verdict for claim- < ant. t For the I". 8. Mr. llotfmaii and Mr. Wilson?For c lalmujit, Mr. Lord and Mr. J Miller. , Marine Court. Before Judge Shannon. Ji m. 'Ji.? Da-id Sinclair vs. Dear ft Ho rat and Tokn C. Eee.'e'A.?The defendant* were master and mate of the hrig F.merak). During a recent voyage from this port to Havre, the mate complaint-1 of a lame dogs hicli lay , about the deck, and siid he wished soma person would 1 throw It overboard. One of the hands remarked that he < would not do so on any account as it was bad luck. The I plaintiff, " ho rImi w as a hand ou hoard, said that was an | oil woman's whim and ho would as soon throw him overboard as not. The mate told him to do so, aad the deed was soon done. The next morning the Capt asked . where his dog was gone, and was told 'he plaintiff' had throw n him overboard. The Captain enquired if he hal . done so, when he replied that he had, hut by his mote's orders. The mate denied that he hpd given such, when J the Captain clenched plaintiff, and threw him scrosr a hogshead. He fell upon lus sheath knife, and put his I hand round and removed h from under him. The captain t and mate seared htm up and flogged him?the former afterwards telling him that he had not done sit for throwing the , dog over, but for attempting to draw n knile upon him.? i This latter did not appear to bo a fart. The present action w as brought lor assault and battery The Jurv gave a verdict iu favor of plaintiff for Vt-V damages, ii.d < For plaintiff?Mr. Bertie. For defendants?in person. City Inltlllgrnrr, c Wai.i. Sibi.it SrccpLiTira.?A new doseripion of imposition Ku been practiced within a lew days upon the ? unsuspecting. A fellow go.* round with " respectable sixpenny paper*" under hi* arm, neatly foltleil up and addressed to individual* whoic name* are probably taken from the Directory. Choosing an hour when the person t, addressed i? supposes! to l>e attending to his 1 usinrst, the .< paper 1* presented at the house, an 1 six|>eure demanded, ? ? hich Is usually paid by the ladies w ithont aekiag ques lons, and the imposition is not discovered until too late | The Dail) F.xpress is cirenlated in this manner to some li extentrotict. Nothing ot any extraordinary interest trans* , inred yesterday betore tlir Police. A inan was arretted on t vriday evening for dirorderlv conduct, and npoa being searched, drafts were found in his possession sign..I with he name of Andrew daekson for l.VO OOO. He fit laboring , in ter partial Insanity without itoubt, and still reaialns In ,, , riion at the npi*r police. i Ruptaxcs to Tiir UnratcT 3r?rrv ?On Tuesday I * rtcrnoontheHouseofReprcfentatiTesofNew Hampshire. , v s voteol 100to 9A, declined to district that ftta'e a* di te 1l>\ the recent law of Congress and the 8cna'e n ill uikmhtedlv concur in tht* conrae io mop* outrages. It appears by the following, brought by Hamden Sc Co. that there if a I probability of another settlement of the difficulties in that state. We must wait, however, and see what will be done on the 1th of July. [Kiom rrnvidnice Journal, June ??] The steamboat Providence arrived about :* o'clock la?t veiling, from Newport, having on board three or four hundred soldiers. j We are informed that three artillery compeniei from Newport, Bristol am! Warren, are ordered to Providence thin afternoon, and that o ateamtioit t. i been lent for them. The Marine Artillery and Sea Kenciblei are ordered) out | for twenty four hours service. tVc have not yet received from Newport our report of | yeste-.lay'l pr cee.lings, but we learn thet the committee to whom were referred the petition! for a constitution, ex- | tendiuir the rishtof tuffraire and onualizlnff the rei>reaen- , 'ntlon to the General Assembly, have reported a bill calling a convention for tha? purpose. It provides for extending tlic right of voting lor dele- , gales to the convention toa'.l American born citizens, resi dent three yeava in the State und one year in the town i j which they oiler to vote. * i It was supposed that the bill would past, and that the General Assembly would rise to-day. Since the above was in type wa have received from Com. Cotnstock and Gaptain Gladding, of the steamer Massachusetts, the following additional intelligence, which is of an important character. Governor King left Providence last Thursday in the Massachusetts for Newport, lie has ordered | all the militia of the State to proceed to Providence. Steamer Providence would take the troops from Newport, Bristol, Warren, and other towns, so that at least 3000 men were expected to be under arms in Providence on Friday. They were to march without

delay to Chepachet, the head quarters of Dorr and his sword. Providence wns placed under martial law last night. The Charter Assembly adjourned on Friday from Newport, to re-assemble at Providence at its next session. Before adjourning, it authorised the Governor to place the whole or any part of the State under maitial law. It also passed an act, culling u Convention of the people cf the State, for the purpose of forming a new Constitution. The election of Delegates to the Convention is to tulip nl,iPP on tlin List Tnoa/lnu of* Antriicf an/I iUa Convention is to assemble at Newport on the 2d Monday of September. (Krom Providence Chronicle, June 24.) Our community remain in the same state of agitation, alarm and uncertainty. A strong patrol were on duty through the night, and' we hear of nothing tranapiring. Our adrices from Chepachet are up to early this morning?the insurgents then numbered about five hundred, and were hourly increasing. They had not, as yet, offered any violence to the surrounding neighborhood, but the farmers were much agitated ana very justly alarmed. The Dorrites have evacuated Woonsocket, and proceeded to the camp ground at Chepachet. Wagons loaded with muskets were passing over the roads from this place, bound to Chepachet. Muskets to the number of one or two hundred, reached Chepachet yesterday, from Boston,having been purchase! there by the insurgents. We understand that orders have been issued for the military throughout the State to hold themselves in instant readiness for farther orders, and that a portion of the companies may lie expeoted to take up their liuc of march for this city this afternoon. We regret to state that Mr. Shelley, one of the gentlemen who was so barbarously treated by the Dorrites yesterday, lies dangerously ill at his residence in this city, from the eflects of the cruel treatment received. He is uuablu to move himself We have not heard from the other young gentlemen who accompanied him, and who also were released and reached this place yesterday. Two or three companies of the Dorrites left Lonsdale, Diamond Hill, and nljacent places, this forenoon, forthe encampment at Chepachet. Small squads of armed men arc arriving at the encampment from all directions. The number is evidently fast increasing. All remains quiet in the city; active preparations are however making by the authorities to place everything in a situation to act with promptitutc and efficiency. The anticipated action by the General Assembly, on the bill reported relative to electors for delegates, meets with approbation. We hear of no dissatisfaction from any source. We, of course, do not mean to be uudersiood that the Dorrites are satisfied with the bill. It is not in the power of the General Assembly to suit them?they arc bent on revolution. The Earthquake.?It has been satisfactorily ascertained, that the extraordinary agitation of waters observed on the 7th of May in many parts of Mississippi, Louisisua, Alabama, and Georgia, was caused by an earthquake. Vet no other evidence of 9uch a phenomenon was jierceivcd except in Attakapas, where a slight shock was felt. It will be recollected that the terrible disaster in St. Domingo occurred on the same day. ( Death in the Army.?We regret to announce i that Brigadier General Atkinson, of the United States Army, died at Jefferson Barracks, Mo., on the Uth inst in the evening, at a quarter pa"t five o'clock. Cut siikji to Death.?Mr. Dodson, from Tennessee, and Mrs. Hale, from New Orleans, were, the 29th ult., erusiied to death, a few miles front MillPoint, Kentucky. They were riding in a wagon oaded with tobacco, and a heavy hogshead oiled upon the doomed pair, and killed them both nstantly. Frankfort, Ky. [Convipondence of the Herald.] Frankfort, (Ky.) June 17, IHI2. Tyler Meeting?Religion?The iMdie*?Mr. Van Iittren. J. Gordon Bennett, Esq.? Df.ar Sir? I am delayed here by the sickness of my wife, uid 1 think some news from the metropolis of Kenlucky will not prove uninteresting to the readers of your valuable and wide spread journal. On Wednesday the 15lh, pursuant to notice, there was a meeting to take into consideration the conduct of His Excellency John Tyler. The meeting was called to order by Geo. Upsher, Esq., and on motion of Mr. W. Booker, Mr. Jos. Bush was called to tlw in,. ,i ..jj A u.. .i Liinu xuv inverting w as men nuuicwcu uy mc Hon C. S. Moorhend, cousin of the Senator from [his State, for about fifteen minutes, in the most masterly strain I have ever heard, in the vindira- r lion of Capt.Tyler; after which Thos. Bell, Esq., t i|>oke a few minutes, showed the inconsistency ol I Mr. Clay and his worshippers; after which, it was ' unanimously ' Rmolval, That the present pressure of tlie times, the , icarcity of money, the low price* of produce, imperative- t Iv demand that C'ongreaa ihould establish a sound curren- . :y on the plan proposed by thu Secretary of the Trcatu- [ ry. ' , 2J. Resolved, That Captain Tyler, by his firm and in- ' lepcndent conduct ns President, has won for himthegraitudc of every true American citiren. After which, it w as Resolved, That the Hon. C. A. tVicklitfe he invited by this committee, iu behalf of the J sitiv.ens of Kentucky, to become a candidate for Governor >f this State iu 1844. *' Attcr which the meeting adjourned. 1 JOS. BUSH, Preaident. r Geo. L'eviit a, Secretary. j" The ( umpbellitea, alias Reformers, alias Hunch- o Jacks, have been holding a meeting in their new a -hurcn in this place, for the last four days, with but ittle succem. The Rev. Pr. Hall, of Louisville, tl trenched the dedication sermon, and called it the 11 Wall r Works Church. * The fair sex are plenty as man could wish in this ' dure. There is the beautiful Miss T d. What ,] jf that t She is engaged to her step-brother, T f, '?-n. Among the mnnv handsome ladies there v s Miss A n r5 1. Miss ^ 1, Miss K h it T d, Miss P e. Miss A n II y. Miss tl II v, nnd many others, too numerous to men- ? ion, all fovelv and ready to marry. Mr. Ynn Buren passed through here about two J' vecks ago : but Vnn can do no good in Kentucky. r Lxive to le Jeune Editeur. Yours in haste, J. Jr. tl \ Ifnnkrnpts. SOUTHERN DISTRICT OK NEW YORK. Ge*org* D Strong, (late firm Strong Bjllagh, and re. J, rntljr President Commercial Bnnk) July 28. ,| Richard Bartlctt, merchant, Julv 28. |< George N. Oold?mith. blacksmith, Lttmberlan t, Sullian county, July 28. Iliram Shook."Warwarning, Ulster county, July 9A i Ilenrv U. snook, twiner, Ulster county, July 38. Kaosi F.*?t Ki.orids?By the (leneral Taylor, tho ditor* of the Savannah Georgian have receive*! the St. nimustine Herald, and the News, of ITth and 18th instant, p s'o news. n The awful sentence ol the law was, on the 1st instant, 1> xecuted at Newnsnsville. upon Chandler I lastitips and r antes drier, who were found guilty of murder at the i> it.-term of the Superior Conrt. Tho unhappy culprits vhihited preal calmness and resignation in their last ids(tents, fjiey made solemn and impressive addresses to he spectators, and fully admitted the justice of the sen- -1 ence they were about to suffer. . I.oTTv.atr.s is DiLssrtaK.?The Supreme Court, last '? v<-ek, declared the Lottery Act of 1M1 unconstitutional, onsequently null and void. Had the decision of the ottrt been in favor of the Inw, most of the lotteries ef this -fate would have been brought to e close. The validity f the act was contested bv Nleesrt. James rhalen k Co., i .hose contracts do not expire for about tlx veers,end :*ve been nnsnimouslv declared Irr^ ocablr, without the ( (isent ofthe c.tntrsetinr parties bv the h-gheet tribnnsl r the State di l nr. ouu inrjAn iviAin. | WMhlnfton, (Coa*?p^it<irnee oftlir HrrJI.J Washington, Friday,?3 P. M. ProrriilliiK. In Congrru, Among the routine business of the Senate this norr.ing, was a report from the judiciary commit'ee adverse to the discharge of Mr. Quackenboss . om hin liahili'ies to the government a oneoi the ' uetiea of Samuel Swartwout. It goe3 on tb> table is a matter ot course, but there can he no doubt ol n acceptance by the Senate. A joint resolution, iroviding for the payment of a cuin of money now 111 lie Treasury to Pettrick, the sculptor, was fail i third time au<l passed. It is in part payment lor ..is labors in preparing a pedestal, &rc. for the statue of W ashington. The hill to change the commencemcnt of the fiscal year, was read a third time and i passed. The claims arising under the Dancing Kabbit Creek, was taken up and debated until Mr. Evans got out of patience and moved its postponement. The little tariff bill was then called up and Mr. Hives made a strong and conclusive argument against the distribution feature. lie show/ul most indubitably, that the distribution hill could never have become a law without the limitation clause ?that the whigs were pledged to permit distribution to be suspended whenever the duties exceeded twenty per cent?that this was a vital, integral, and inseparable portion of the bill. The debate was continued to a late hour, when a motion to strike out the proviso was lost by a tie vote?21 to 21. The bill was then amended on n motion of Mr. Evans to suspend distribution until the 1st of August, and passed by one majority. Alter some uninijiortant morning business, the u'Pnt intn pntmttilfpo nf f li a u-UaIu urwl up the private bill calendar, upon which a couple of hours were spent, when the consideration of the Navy appropriation bill was resumed, and debated until the hour of adjournment. H union* are still rife of changes in the Cabinet, hut there is nothing just now worth repealing. Baltimore. [Corrn|K?idrncc of the Humid.] Baltimoki:, June 1A, 1 et 1-2. Ms. Editor,? The next news we expect to hear from the east is an account of a duel hctwaen the Hon. Tom Marshall, of Kentucky, and Col. Webb, of the " Regular Army," or rather of the Courier and Enquirer. It is presumed that the fight either has, or will take place, at Newport, Delaware, or at Elkton, in Maryland. Certain It is, however, tha' Marshall and his friends (brother from this city, and others); as also Webb and his friend.-, were at Wilmington, Delaware, yesterday. From the circumstances ol the case, there can hardly be any doubt that a hostile meeting will take place. I would just whisper a word in the Hon.Mr. Marshall's cars, and it is?Remember Tom> there is temperance in all things! John Pnrpur, the individual on trial yesterday for tlie assault and robbery of Mr. Nicholson, last winter, was convicted by the jury without leaving the box. He manifested no concern whatever as to his fate. The presumption is that he has in his possession yet not less than six or seven thousand dollars of the stolen money. There are three others to be tried for the same offence?these cases will be taken up next week. A young man about twenty years of age, who.has not yet been recognised, was drowned in the basin yesterday afternoon, by being thrown out of a small boat in wbich he was alone. i nr ?iv! } IIIIKU .IBICVBMIIV nuni.ii up mining I U? certain large portion o< the city of Baltimore, belonging to a certain large number of Kentuckians, is about as much entitled to credit, and not half so plausible as the celebrated Moon-honx story by Locke. A case was decided in the County Court yesterday, Mr. RcJgway vs. Dr. Hint/ c, for malicious prosecution, in which the former sustained $500 damages. Virginia money is rather inclined to get tvorse. 1 quote at 3j, and Wheeling at 7 aSdiscount. F.xchange <>n New York and Boston is par a j. dis. Philadelphia par. Flour continues at $5 621; wheat is unchanged; Corn, 55 i 57c; Oats 36 a 33c; Beef Cattle were sold yesterday at $4 60 a <6 per 100. as to quality. Whiskey is very dull at 19c for hhds. and 20 cents for barrels. "The vegetable markets arc well supplied with seasonable produce. We have every thing in abundnnceexaent fair weather. Tolay, however, promises to bo void of rain, nnd very warm. Don't let your friend Colonel Webb be killed. Rodlmck. Importaxt EsrrniTiox.?Lieut. Fremont, ofthr corps of ropo"raphical Engineers, left here under orders from the War Department, about ten days ago, with a party of 20 men, on a tour to the Rocky Mountains. The object o' he expedition is an examination of the country between She mouth of the Kan/as and the head waters of the great river Platte, including the navigable parts of both thest rivers, and of what is called tne Southern Pass in the Rocky Mountains, and the intermediate country?with riew to the establishment of a line of military posts from the frontiers of Missouri to the moath of the Columbia river. This expedition is connected with the proposition now before Congress, to occupy tliu territory about Columbia river, as proposed by Dr. Linn's bill. The great River l'latto is the most direct line o( eomtnunieation heween this country and the mouth ofthe Columbia, and that route is known to be practicable and easy ; it lierclbrebecomes important to ascertain the general cha-acterof that river and the adjacent country, and the fa:ililics it will be likelv to aflbrd in prosecuting the eon cm plat cd settlements in Oregon. Thin Southern Pas*, ei leprcstion in the Rocky Mountain!, if near the source ol die extreme western branch of the River Platte, and af"ords an easy passage for wagons and other wheel carria;es, which nave frequently passed over the Mountain* ipon that route, without difficulty or delay : and it is important that the latitude of this point should be ascertain, id, us it is thought that it will not vary much from the line established between the United States and Mexico, by he treaty with Spain of ISIS. If this Pass should fall iouth of that line (the 42d dogrue of north latitude), it nay become decessary to examine the country north of it: he line of the Yellowstone, anil routh branch of the olumbia, would, it is thought, afford the next best route. Lieutenant Fremont, though young, has han much experience in surveys of this kind, hat ing made the Tope, graphical survey of the Des Moines river, and having s*. listed the scientific Mr. Nicollet in his great survey of tit* ountry on the Upper Mississippi. He is well supplied ivitli instruments for making astronomical observations ; or fixing the latitude nnd longitude of important |>oints, ind a Daguerreotype apparatus, fortakiug views of imrartant points and scenes along the route; and if notobitrncted in his operations by large bands of wild wanderng Indians, which sometimes trouble small parties pasling through that region, may be expocted to impart much -aluable information to the government and to the counry.?St. Louie Rtportir, June 14. Fixi: SroRT.?Salmox Fisiiixo.?The fame of the salnon fishing in the rivers below the Island of Orleans on he north inore. has, this year, attracted sportsmen from a tstance. Two gentlemen have come from Now York for he purpose of enjoying the flv fishing in the Saguenny iud have chartered' a pilot schooner to attend them on heir excursion. Col. Lnscellos, Grenadier Guards, and dr. Oswald of the same corps have also gone to another (roam in that quarter for the same snort,and yesterday the '.arlof Mulgrave, accompanied bv Captain Kennedy, Cdth .ight Infantry, sailed in his lordship's beautiful cutler the ihannon on a" similar excursion to one of the northern ivers.?ty/titc Mercury, June'11. tjlj- nr. Anr. i u nni.^u inr. Vholesale Druggists to the itnnd as witnesses until we i nd outjuat how many there are in this city with intellect! ( o obtuse or consciences so elastic that they can see no ishonor in imitating as near as possible (" 'from the true ' ecipe if they can get it. and if not from the best one they an get,") any article of medicines that hns been brought ito general use and is sustained by the advertising and tlier exertions of a person who owns the name it bears, 1 nd who is claiming the sole right to it. I The public will then be able to judge who will serve f Item with imitation or counterfoil medicines. We have iken a position in this matter that we will not relinquish s long as we can raise a hand or voice in the defence of i on est y, ntid we think it but justice to the trade that the , espectable and conscientious portion of the druggists hould have a chance to vindicate their honor from the )ul slander that has been heaped upon them by a few, rho. sunk to a level with counterfeiters, would f?ln have : thought that thev hove the countenance and support of he good and the honorable. It lias been proved in a court f justice that Co.ostock Si Co., 71 Maiden Lane, hnvethe n/y right to Hays' Liniment, that cures the piles, Sec., and are made the sole demand for it. Also, of the Balm of 'oliimbia, to *tay or restore the hair; and we have some uriositr to know how many oftho tra le and the public rc anxious to do justice to nil l.v purchasing only from he true owner* of these articles, Comstock Sc Co., 71 taiden Lane. c17- THE PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIXTURE, reparcd by the Collcoi. of Midicisc and Pharmacy, nd now first offered to the public, is a certain specific tor hose maladies with w hich Vice visits her miserable fol)wers. Let this class of sutTererstry it, ondsnvethem"lves from the baleful etfee'.a of neglect or maltrcetment. old in bottles at two dollars and one dollar each, with lull irection* for use. \V S. RICHARDSON, Agent. Office of the College, 97 Nassau street. flty- MEDICINE AND MEDICAL ADVK E.?All rvtons desirous of obtaining skilful me icnl advice can Main it, and one dollar's worth of appropriate medirine, v forwarding a letter rontaining a description of their iise, tnd one dollar, to the .leront of the Coi.i.ror. or Meinsr asp KitisMACr a' 97 Nassau Street, N. Y. W. 8 RICHARDSON, Agent. THE ANODYNE LINIMENT PREPARED by leCoLi r.r.r nr Msedicixs axo PtutiMit r, is an Infallible L-medy for rheumatic pains?sprains - bruises?pains in leioiute?cholic? nervous headache, he. he. Sold in ottles at 7A cents each. W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. Office of the College, 97 Nassau street. MEDICAL MEN ARE REQUESTED TO CALL it toe Principal Office of the College of Medicine and banracr.97 Nassau street, and convince them?< lvea by >er*on?l ?\nmir*??or? ot the safety ana efficacy 01 xne I reparation? of the College. 1 By order. W. S Rl< HARDSON, Agi-nt. J Tilt NEW TORE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE AND PHARMACY. ESTABLISHED I'or Ikt fvpprisiton / Qimektry, in Iht Pffrmfian and Salt of Genuine Mrdirinet. (67- THE PREVALENCE AND UNBLVSHING PHK'cniion* of quackery in the United States are unh ertal'y i Indued and deplored. It la not didicuM to explain the aust i which have contributed to the succees of the i:.numerable noitrum vender* who make merchandize of tho imhlic health. A low standard of medical education, mid he injttrioo* mode* of routine practice adopted by I hit* Xreat ma?*of tho 'regular' phyncian*, have chakuii tho puuuc connuence in tno salcty and uliMty of the presarip '.on ol the Faculty ; whilst at the fametitn- the natural and irrepressible anxiety which nnvls all who are afflicted with any ofths numerous maladies to which our 'bodies n sm and death'are subject, to By for relief to any quarter where it it promised, hare made thousan Is ihe 'willing victims of impudent charlatans, who are utterly ignorant of medical or chemical science, and w ho arcli, many Instances scarcely able to write their own names. And it i< truly lamentable to rclloct on the havojc which these im|>os.or? have effected. If they ware guilty merelv of - hindering the pockets of their dupaa, their criminality ere .utficiontto excite the iudigua'ion ot every huii<-ruhie mind, but when the ruined health?and blighted hopes ?and sickening disappointments?and precious opportunities of recovery lost tor ever?of the unhappy victims of quackery and Imposture, are taken into account, the subject becomes invested with inexpressible interest, and the enormitv of the conduct of those who have thus, for the most seHish and mercenary ends, soswelledthe amount of human misery, cannot he painted in too glaring colors. And who are these pretenders who offer to the afflicted the means of recovery 1 Are they not persons altogether destitute of medisal V now ledge f Kntirely ignorant of any principle in chemistry or any pharmaceutical proceed The shameless and unblushing character of whose pretensions is fully apparent in their constant and vulvar abuse of the whole science of medicine,?a science which has in all ages been cultivated bv men af the most exalted talents nnd most enlarged experience of maladies and their appropriate treatment, but whose invaluable discoveries these charlatans would set at nought by their "ont infallible remedy" for all the ills to which frail flesh is heir 1 To exterminate these quacks and to correct the errors and improper modes of treatment of licensed roulfhe prac- titioners, by placing within the reach of those laboring \in<wr uul-iue in nn hi varied forms, uexi-ike hu Cakki dllt Prepared Mroiomr.i, are the great objects of the College of Medicise axd Pharmacy.? The College will not protend to cure alt diseases br the administratien of bitter aloea,gamboge, and other drastic purgatives, but for every class of maladies, the appropriate remedy will be offered, elaborated according to the most improved modes of pharmaceutical scieuce. For this purpose the College nave secured the sorvicca of the beit educated and moit experienced pharmacintiiti, and through their agent* in Loniiov and Paris, they will be enabled regularly to introduce every neno iiteovery in Cehmistry and Pharmacy, and apply it with the great (deject of extracting from the ample itorei which nature afford i,* those nubile principle* of medicinalplants and agentt, tho tkilfut combination of which may restore the rosy hue of health to the pallid cheek?re-animate the faded eye,?in vigorate the enfeebled limb?deliver from the racking embrace of pain?and infuse new life into tho wasted and sinking constitution. Away with the brazen impostors who assort that the licnificent Creator has provided and intended for the relief of suffering humanity only an# or tiro purgatirei! In the wide-spread field of aature there way he found for every pang and each diteate the appropriate specific. But it is only to the searching eye or Science that these treasures arc unfolded?not to tho ignorant and illiterate pretender; The College have opened their principal office at No. 97 Nassau itreet, Xetr fork. W. 8. RICHARDSON, Principal Agent. Full explanations of the lies and doses of tlye~ several preparations arc printed on the Labels, which are authenticated by the Seal of the College, and tho signature?" W. S. Rich audio*, J] gent 97 Natiav itreet, N. Y{(rJ TO THE LADIES.?If you are troubled with a 'light oold, and are attending church, take with vou a box of " Sherman's Cough Lozenges." If your children suffer from worms, administer Snerman's Worm Lozenges. If you have rheumatism, use the Poor Mau% Pla ter. If you sometimes have nervous or sick headache, take somo Camphor Lozenges. If you wish to make your teeth as white as pearl, apply his celebrated Orris Tooth Paste. And if you don" want to be deceived, see that you get Dr- Sherman'* Medicing- His offico is at 100 Nassau St., one door above Ann. OCT- THE AMERICAN ANTIBILIOUtf CATHARTIC PILL.?This medicine is peculiarly adapted to this climate. By stimulating to healthy action all the biliary Apparatus and uigestive organs, and removing vitiated secretions from the system, it gives new tone to all the vital powers, and preserves from the inroads of that numerous class of maladies produced by indigestion and derangsments of the liver. Sold in boxes at 00 cents, anu 35 cents ach. W. S. RICHARDSON. Agent. Principal Office of the College, 97 Nassau street. ft?-THE ATTENTION OK THE REPEALERS of New York is directed to an advertisement in another column, headed "To the Repealers of America." ft?- THE NOSTRUM VENDERS WHO PRETEND to cure all diseases hy the administration of aloe* and gamboge, arc requeate'd to call at the prinoipal office of :he College or Medicine Ann Pharmacy, and receive tome useful lessons. By order, W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. ft?- TO THE FEMALE SEX ?An invaluable Medicine lor the cure of adl those diseases peculiar to the sex, ind for the restoration and preservation of the functions if the female organs, is offered in the Restorative Pills if the Cou.egf.or Medicine and Pharmacy. Sold in boxes it $i,'iO rents, and 36 cents each. W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent, Office of the College, 97 Nassau street. ft?-THE TONIC MIXTURE, prepared by the Cole<;e of Medicine and Pharmacy, lias, in several cases, incc the opening of the College, effected remarkablo sure*. The names and ad Irceses of the persons thus reievod may lie had at the office. This most agreeable and .lowerfnl restorative ar.d purifier of tho blood, is a comb:la'.ion of the most valuable tonici, and is recommended in lie strongest manner by the College, as calculatod to invigorate and strengthen the whole system. All peisons iuflering from debility and loss of nervous energy,induced ly whatever cause, arc-invited to make trial of thif remcJr. Sold in bottles at two dollars and one dollar each, at it Nassau st. ft?-THE FEJEE CANNIBAL.?The head of Vendo>-i,tne sailor-eating Chief, an account of whom will lie ound in our columns, has been deposited for pnblic exhibition at the American Museum, by consent or the United States government, for one week onlv. Every feature of he savage is depicted to the life. An immense array of .lew attractions are put forth at the Museum this week. Barnum appears determined to relax nothing in making he Museum the grand place of public resort for the beauty and fashion of the city. At all times and in all kinds if weather his place is thronged. By particular request he Industrious Fleas are engaged another week; also, in' lunune-iuiuug mysterious uipscy mri. City Despatch Post, W William Street. Principal Orru-e?Lctteri deposited before half-part >, half-past 13, and half part 3 o'clock, will be sent out for lelivery at 9,1, and 4 o'clock. Branch Offices?Letters deposited before 7,11, and 1 i'clock, will bcsentcut for delivery at !>, l.and 4 o'clock. ALEX. M. ORF.IO, Agent. MONEY MARKET. Saturday, June ?5, ft?P. M. At the opening of the Board this morning stocks weru heavy, but at the close, they became more brisk. Prices, However, showed a decline from those of yesterday. Harlem full Ij ; Delaware & Hudson J ; Indiana Vs j ; Illinois t; Long Island J ; New Jersey 1 ; Mohawk { Farmer's Loan I per cent. Sales of New York State 7 per cents were made at j premium, being a decline of ^ per cent.? New York State stocft* have all been on the decline since the closing of the books, and the rates htvc fallen nearly 3 percent including the dividend, which is 1} percent.? Most descriptions of stock are looking down, and the cause may be found in the disgraceful condition of the national finances. While the revenue question is unsettled, there can bo no revival of business, and the gloom which uch.a state of things casts over all monicd operations is -utficient reason for inactivity in sales. Charles Btebbias, Esq., late of Madison County, and formerly Bank Commissioner, was unanimously elected President of the Farmer's Loan and Trust Company, at a nuiina nftho tlnnri' of niraetors held on thu Oi l instant The Company ha? derived mucli advantage from recent meant re* vigorously proeecuted to recover tome of He lonbtfnl debt*. Tho interacted broken, oppoael to thin work of reform, havo lieen actively engaged in endeavoring to depreciate the etock in consequence. The let of July i? rapidly approaching, when the compromise act will be completed and the distribution law* go into op-ration according to dieting art*. In regard to the revenue laws eminent men are divided in opinion as to the power of the Government to collect any revenue without *per ial enactments after the 30th of June. It haa been stated, however, that the President feela fully authorised to prescribe rules for collection. Under ?uch circumstance*, however, the matter will undoubtedly be contested, and the revenues ruder largely in consequence, rhe distribution will take eflect on the 1*1 of July, nominally however, because there i* no fundi i.i the Treasury odivide, an 1 the distribution will follow the fourth intalment of the old act, which was never paid over. It i* ery evident that the State* will never get the money and he gripe of the speculator* will never clo*e over the le;itimate fund* of the Treasury. The opinion Mem* t? bo ntertaincd that the new manner of assc**ing dutle* ec ordingto their value at the port ol entry, in*te?.l of on heir foreign co?t, would make the 30 par cent duty about qual to that now levied. That l? to aay the freight, exerne*, charge*, fcc., on which th* dutioa are now to bo ait, will be ahout equal to the three tenth* per cent which ire to come off, con?equenlly that the effect upon the reenuewill betheaame aa if th* preaent Mat* of 'hinga rere to be continued. The ability of the different collecor* to lory good* in thi* manner, it however a matter of Ion bt. The unfortunate ronJition of the Alatxma currency an only be equalled by the blind infatuation of the tw. U who continue to -ecclve the worthiest emiwioa. of inotvent bank* in payment of pro-'oce and goodi. The *r,k?. who?e capital* are bnxed tipon the bond* i**ned by i" e-a'c, after a few \ . art of bu?ine*? vnlt ore complete*

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